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in vietnam in the first place? >> that began by saying this is a night of heavy dwelling. i have my dear brother and a niece and my friend and the three that will provide extraordinary insight into the writing of the book the perception and analysis in the book and altogether i would like to add over the years i have learned -- earned a reputation for being absolutely fearless as a reporter the famous for my object 70 in under the influence by anybody. [laughter] and i've read like to offer a review of this book of levin this spirit i call it a rave review. [laughter] it is ironic to see marvin and debbie here writing a book about the vietnam. after all i made my first visit to vietnam and 1956. do the arithmetic. obviously devi was not on the scene but in 1956 marvell and could not read or write or pontificate her. [laughter] but i see the book and a pager really encourage you to read is the dedication. [laughter] it is marvell less. i told marvell and i always buy all the books that are dedicated to me. desperately ironic. i have talked to marvell in my visit to vietnam war and less a
with marvin kalb and his daughter deborah kalb. they have written a book about the legacy of vietnam called "haunting legacy." >> one of the most difficult things about "haunting legacy," charlie, is to try to understand what is it that presidents go through when they make major decisions about war and ace? these are human beingsnd they have fears andin obama's mind, not only the first black president in american hiory and that's on his min too is something that he cannot be careless about. >> we start withresidentord as the war wa ending and we do chapter on each president up president obama and eac president was affected by that war in terms of both his personal life, his experiences, his politics in terms of the campaign and primarily his foreign policy decision making. >> rose: wcontinue this evening with david wise, who's written another book about espionage. it's about chinese and american espionage and it's called "tiger trap." >> the chinese spy very differently than, for example, the k.g.b., or now the s.b.i., as it's called. the chinese have been at this much longer than we have.
since the war in vietnam ended but its legacy remains. many stillseek to understand vietnam and the lessons learned from the conflict. marvin kalb and his daughte borah kalb have co-authored a bookn the war. it is called "haunting legacy." i am pleased to have them at this table. welcome. marvin kalb is an old friend and colleague at cbs and i am pleased to meet deborah. thank you for coming. what's the origin of the book? >> the origin of the book probab goes way back to m covering the war, debbie's interest in the war when she was a student. but the book itself was formed in the aftermath of the 2004 election. in that election, we had a swift boat veterans for truth and they were set up in their minds as a way of destroying john kerry. not only destroying him as a presidential candidate but just destroying him. and i got fascinated... >> rose: motivated by politics? >> motivated by a belief that he was phony, that he was treasonous, that the kind of criticism that he made of the vietnam war was something that only a person sympathetic to north vietnawod ever do. and and i
, the vietnam war they used to call with the american war so we talk late 1950 to 1975 but for most vietnamese, the war began the latest in 1946, and of many would argue that the beginning of this century has the french came to take control of the vietnam. so the book orchis to think of as early decca's the 1890's in the coming of the french rule and to talk about anticolonialism, the french war, the american war, and for the memory in vietnam since the war was over. >> host: had the vietnamese perspective been lost throughout time? >> guest: if not in vietnam. [laughter] but other places in the world, and the american war in vietnam is the most topic in the modern american history. there are thousands of books and articles, and that is anything about film and television programs and radio and all that sort of thing, so it is the kind of topic where americans can barely turnaround without hearing something about the war but that literature is largely about the nature of the american involvement and the experience of the soldiers who were there with very little attention. in fact come to the ki
on the brink of starvation to stellar success, we look at the rise of vietnam >>and competitive climbing is not hanging around in its quest to attract new fans. >>scaling new heights... and the rest in just a moment on world business... >>25 years ago vietnam started reforms to move the country from a planned economy to a socialist oriented market economy. reforms that have transformed both the country and the lives of its people. >>reporter: every morning for thousands of vietnamese, the day begins in the traditional way with a steaming bowl of pho, noodles in beef broth. >>the dish is served up in side streets and doorways for less than a dollar. but a new breed of young affluent vietnamese are willing to pay double that for more upmarket surroundings. >>we gave the customers, people more options, you know like more modern look and modern service, youknow modern lifestyle eating culture. but it's going to be replacing traditional way of eating pho;i think the traditional way is so beautiful, so they both survive the modern and traditional way. >>reporter: the firm is doing well, with 7
of saigon and the nation of the republic of vietnam, south vietnam fell apart. now, as i said this is kind of a tick-tock book of the last 36 hours, but i think i need to keep akron. so what happens as i'm sure some of you know very well, in 1973, the united states south vietnam and north vietnam, the democratic republican side in paris peace accord. according to those, everybody hoped and wished, especially the united states that we're going to have another korea situation, that is going to be a country divided into. is going to be a tmz, would've. the north vietnamese never had any idea of standing by these of course but they are constantly probing. they were even allowed to leave men, construction workers on the so of the republic of vietnam. finally, in the fall of 1974, led by a charismatic and strategic and tactical genius, and a for joy genius, they decided to invade. they broke the paris peace accords and we knew they were doing this. we have satellites. we have photos. with everything. that congress was just so sick of the work, we were out, we had men, marine security guards at c
for americans the vietnam war i guess what they would call the american war so we're talking late 1950's to 1975. but for months vietnamese, the war began at the latest in 1946 and many would argue really at the beginning of the french first came to take control of the vietnam. so the books arcus to try to think back really as early as the 1890's in the coming of the french rule and to talk about anticolonialism, to talk about the french war and the american war and to talk about the war from the vietnam since the war was over. >> have the vietnamese -- has the perspective been lost throughout time? >> or other places in the world of the american war in vietnam is the most smitten about the topic in a post 45 american history arthur omans of books and articles and that's just the scholarly world. think about film and television programs and radio and that sort of thing so it's the kind of topic where americans can barely turnaround without hearing something about the war but it's largely about the nature of american involvement and the experience of the soldiers who were there with very little a
: we look at vietnam's dramatic turnaround to become a vibrant modern economy. >>i think the pace of growth in vietnam is quite good, with almost 7.2 percent of gdp growth for over two decades continuously. >>reporter: hello and welcome. i'm raya abirached and this is world business, your weekly insight into the global business trends shaping our lives. china's central government is desperate to avoid inflation as it seeks to rein-in growth and rebalance the economy. the trouble is, to succeed; it needs the regions on board. and away from the capital, there's still an obsession with huge projects andboosting gdp. >>reporter: pengshui clearly isn't at the forefront of china's economic boom. but like thousands of other backwaters across the country, it has big plans for the next five years as it seeks to boost incomes by at least 14 percent annually. >>the most meaningful economic decisions are made far away from beijing, in places like here - pengshui - over 1500 km south west of the capital. few if any here are interested in cooling economic growth or slashing investment plans as
we go to our bureau in bangkok. patchari raksawong has the latest. >> reporter: vietnam's state broadcaster on thursday reported in detail on a meeting of asean navy chiefs taking place in hanoi. the report emphasized the need for asean members to cooperate over their territorial disputes with china. nhk world's akiko has the story from hanoi. >> reporter: the ten asean members hold a meeting once every two years. the event previously focused on nurturing relationships, but this year, the fifth meeting took a different cause. vietnam's state-run media said that for the first time, the meeting adapted an official agenda. namely, cooperation for maritime peace and security. >> translator: the security situation in the south china sea is tense. asean countries are concerned over infringements on their sovereignty. >> reporter: the state broadcaster acts as a mouth piece for the vietnamese ruling party -- as major news on tuesday underlines just how critical the south china sea issue is to vietnam. vietnam is one of several asean countries that claim disputed islands also claimed by
question and a lot of folks are really worried and you've studied this, you've lived through the vietnam war and you write about it in the book is afghanistan another vietnam? >> it could be. it could be. but it doesn't have to be. but what is happening right now and to be one of the most fascinating things in researching this book was obama's part in it. we have to remember that when the vietnam war ended, obama was 13. he had nothing to do with the war. and when he ran for the presidency in 2008 he said i'm post-vietnam, post-1960s kind of president. and yet in every major step he's taken with respect to afghanistan, vietnam has been a kind of uninvited guest in the oval office. every one of his major decision, every one, has been fashioned, the atmosphere around them fashioned by the legacy of the vietnam war. >> because so many of the architects of obama's strategy -- >> yes. >> -- lived through the vietnam war, like general petraeus or bob gates who was then the defense secretary. leon panetta, so many others remember as you do as do i what happened in the '60s and early '70s. >> we
to the police. with reports from brazil and vietnam, we show why an agency like u.n. women is needed. >> we are at that time center of at the union for domestic workers where many women come to fight for their rights. many are housemates. they report their employers treat them unfairly. >> translator: i was fired. >> translato they said they didn't care about my rights. >> reporter: among their claims, abrupt dismissal and unpaid wages. some also report sexual harassment. the u.n. says that in brazil 6 million people were as housemates. most are poor women. housemates are usually hired directly by the families they work for. so the women are easily exploited and suffer a variety of human rights abuses. 38-year-old anna paola santos started working as a housemate when she was 15. she supports her five children with a monthly salary of $350. anna says her wages were not paid regularly. and that the employer's son assaulted her. >> translator: his mother called me a liar and beat me. she ordered me to get out of the house. helpless people like me can do nothing but cry ourselves to sleep. >> r
be forgotten. the sad reality from vietnam is that we learned the hard way that turning our backs and ignoring our warriors weakened our nation. the hope is that we learn from this, and we will strive to do better. in a recent speech to the young cadets at west point, the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, admiral mike mullen, expressed his fear of a disconnect between the american people and its military. he said, "our work is appreciated. of that i am certain. there is not a town or a city a visit where people do not convey to me there great pride in what we do. even those who do not support the wars support the troops. but, i fear they do not know lots. i fear they do not comprehend the full weight of the burden we carry or the price we pay when we return from battle. -- battle." as someone who can visit troops in remote places around the globe and has had a firsthand look at their skills, dedication, and sacrifice, i hope to continue to address that disconnect by sharing what i have experienced and expressing my belief in how fortunate we are all to have such an exceptional military fo
not to invade iraq. you had people symbolically invincible compared to the draft dodgers and post vietnam war of president bush and dick cheney. >> that's not how you think. [laughter] >> okay. let's take your skepticism and $200 million is a lot of money without a real detailed plan -- which we could have given -- and we would have tripled all these people. they were ready to come out, once they came out, there were more ready to come out. it was extraordinary, but the intimidation from the white house was extraordinary too. how would you test something like that? how would you hypothesize a way to keep this country from plunging itself into wars that are unconstitutional, violate international law, violate statutes, boom rang against us, and decisions are made with two guys in the white house can a congress that's a ink blob. >> i support media matters which was organized just before the 2004 election to find all the lies and expose them. they are doing a very good job. >> true. >> and if you are in the business of finding and exposing the lies early, i think you can deal with this. we had
in vietnam, and a lot of the ways of the fight now, the india- pakistan war which defines what is going on in the subcontinent now. even at the end of his career and of his life, 1994, he was still in the game. he was still thinking strategically, and to him, the cold war, the effects of the cold war still were not over. he was concerned about russia, and his thesis was communism is dead in warsaw, but democracy has not yet won, and for that reason he was traveling back and forth to russia, worried about whether gorbachev or yeltsin was speaking on that topic. he got a call from president clinton, they had a conservation -- conversation about clinton's russia policy, and you could see how his policy changed along with the advice that was given by richard nixon. as i see it, that is the essence of the man. i would like to conclude by going back to senator dole's look cheap. he talks about the last sign he saw president nixon, at a luncheon held in the capital honoring the 25th anniversary of his first inaugural. president nixon stood and delivered a speech, capturing the global seen as o
not commit troops, not according to the constitution. lyndon johnson, kennedy's sending troops to vietnam under the advice of military advisers. presidents ever since kennedy have been acting like hitler, they can commit troops wherever they want to end to hell with everybody. host: this is the issue of the declaration of war powers in this article. it's s "the congress shall have the power to declare war ." richard stengel says that may 20 mark the 60th day since president obama lost military action in libya. the speaker of the house says the president is in violation of the war powers resolution, passed in 1973, that requires the president to withdraw u.s. forces from armed hostilities if congress has not given its approval in 60 days. the administration argues that what we are doing in libya does not meet the threshold of hostilities in the legislation, so the resolution does not apply. kansas city, kansas, ronnie on our independent line. caller: good morning. host: is the constitution still relevant? caller: why really don't think so. if you go back to the time when it was written, it
book about the haunting legacy of the vietnam war and the lasting affect on all u.s. presidents. we'll be right back. almost tastes like one of jack's cereals. fiber one. uh, forgot jack's cereal. [ jack ] what's for breakfast? um... try the number one! [ jack ] yeah, this is pretty good. [ male announcer ] half a day's worth of fiber. fiber one. excuse me? my grandfather was born in this village. [ automated voice speaks foreign language ] [ male announcer ] in here, everyone speaks the same language. ♪ in here, forklifts drive themselves. no, he doesn't have it. yeah, we'll look on that. [ male announcer ] in here, friends leave you messages written in the air. that's it right there. [ male announcer ] it's the at&t network. and what's possible in here is almost impossible to say. ♪ you know how i feel i'm loving weight watchers pointsplus program and the edge it's giving me. ♪ freedom is mine ♪ and i know how i feel i never feel deprived. you know how freeing that is? ♪ it's a new dawn, a new day i feel good. i feel good. i feel good. [ female announcer ] join right now
still recovering from vietnam. you had the neocons growing, the committee on present danger . in this context president nixon wrote -- and this is the essence of what he was saying about foreign policy at the time -- the united states represents hope, freedom, security and peace. the soviet union stands for fear, tyranny, aggression and war. if we are determined to win, if we resolve to accept no substitute for victory, then victory becomes possible. then the spirit gives edge to the sword, and the sword preserves the spirit, and freedom will prevail. those are stirring, fighting words, words attempting to bring back the fighting spirit as reagan was trying to go in the 1980 campaign and fronting the soviet union as the country was on the move across the country. i was privileged to travel with president nixon to eastern europe. we went to check slovakia, hungary, bull compare ya. they didn't let him go into poland. they were afraid. he was so popular there, it could have caused a serious riot that could have toppled the regime. on that trip he had some very intense discussi
. >>> my dad was a boy scout and in vietnam. he made it back strong. >> keep up the vigil. keep up the search because they have not given up hope. >> the daughter of the only person confirmed dead after a boating accident in mexico shares memories of the man she calls her best friend. good evening, i'm dana king. >> i'm allen martin. former chronicle employee, lesli ye is the first confirmed death in the capsizing of a fishing boat near baja. seven men are still missing. yee retired after nearly 37 years with the newspaper and the 65-year-old finally made time for the fishing trip. >> initially he didn't want to go, but a bunch of friends from high school, 12 to 17 of them, they all decided to go and usually go every year and they would constantly bug him about going and he never could find the time to do so, but finally now that he is retired from the chronicle and all this free time, he figured why not? he was my best friend. he actually successfully guided me, you know, into being a mature adult while maintaining a best friendship. >> one family member waiting for word calls
after being shot down during the vietnam war. i'm bob with a decade old mia mystery now solved. >> heavy rain continues for us and the heaviest is moving off to the east and the southeast. here's radar for you. this heavy rain now is moving towards oakville, golden beach, prince frederick, and over towards basically the bay as it continues to sweep to the east. more details coming up. stay with us as the news edge at 6:00 continues.  >>> an airman who was declared missing in action has finally been found and layed to rest. bob has the amazing story. >> air force major richard was buried today at arlington national cemetery more than 40 years after he died in the jungles of southeast asia. the oregon native had been missing in action from the vietnam war. his name engraved in the wall on the mall. >> make me proud, makes me have hope they can find some of the others that are missing over there. >> he died at age 27, not long after this photo was taken. cousins joan and allen, the closest family members still living. >> i thought, you know, there was going to be
hero. an american hero's emotional return to vietnam, right after these messages. [ female announcer ] it follows you wherever you go. it's a cloud of depression. and although you've been on an antidepressant for at least six weeks, you're frustrated that your depressive symptoms are still with you. seroquel xr, when added to an antidepressant, is approved for the treatment of major depressive disorder. for many, taking seroquel xr with an antidepressant was proven more effective than an antidepressant alone for treating unresolved symptoms of depression. talk to your doctor about seroquel xr. then visit seroquelxr.com for a free trial offer. call your doctor if you have unusual changes in mood, behavior, or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children,teens, and young adults. elderly dementia patients taking seroquel xr have an increased risk of death. call your doctor if you have fever, stiff muscles, and confusion, as these may be signs of a life-threatening reaction or if you have uncontrollable muscle movements, as these could become permanent. high blood
that outlined king's opposition to the war in vietnam. one of the landmark statements on non-violence in american history. how many of us know the following words of professor harding, which described a conversation he had with a young man, articulate and intelligent, who was bent on surviving the tough neighborhood in boston where he had a grown- up who this young man told professor harding that what he needed were living, human signposts to help him find his way, and professor harding's response is emblematic, i believe, of his life. i had never forgotten these words, prof. harding rights, and these concessions seemed cast -- seem to ask us not only to be signposts, but introduce students to other living signs who may be able to help them find a way. they need to see and know the lives of women and men who provide intimations of human grandeur. to all of his students who number in the thousands, prof. harding has served as such a sign post, and i would suggest that our stage today is brimming with such signposts. i first saw his holiness in 1979 when i was a young graduate
it was that they was problemed with, and the biggest problem among them was our involvement in vietnam. and they said, "if you're a good guy, you don't get sent . you get sent to vietnam. if you're a bad guy, you have a little stigma against you and you don't go to vietnam. " not that they did not love the country, but they didn't want us to be involved there. it was a dishonorable war and it was an unwinnable war. so when i raised my hand and told mrs. johnson what those boys had told me and also how i felt about our involvement in vietnam, it seems that within two hours i was out of work in the united states, according to my dossier that was given to me not just . not the whole thing, just a smidgen. it said that i was on the cia list in the united states of america. q: now you spoke up during a . a discussion that was largely devoted to the beautification of america. ek: well, her idea, and according to the ladies there, too, was to plant wild seeds along route 66. (laughter) ek: and i thought, that's all very well and good. but what we need is education for everyone, equal education for all, and why is it
years in american history were civil rights movement and the vietnam war. civil rights movement was all activism. all. vietnam war-- strongly affected by it, strongly affected the outcome, strongly affected the length of that war. we know that now. we looked at this, and we said, "jeez, you know, nobody's looking at it as what it is." how did it get here? where did it-- nobody mandated, "there shall be benefits," you know? how did this come about? well, right away, you run into the name pete seeger. right away you run into woody guthrie. we--i asked david to research it, and david came back with, there is no other work written on this subject, and that was irresistible to us. you know, we feel very strongly about it. we knew we had an advantage if we went to speak to the people who do it, you know? i don't have to walk in cold. i'm not, you know--it's like, "how did you boys meet?" i know, you know, who i'm talking to, and generally, we're at least acquaintances if not close friends, and we're talking about events that we did together or that we've done, you know, separately, but the sa
presented over 400,000 troops, the same order of magnitude as vietnam at its peak, libya has not involved in a significant chance of escalation into a full-fledged conflict characterized by a large u.s. ground presence, major casualties, sustained act of combat or expanded geographic scope. libya contrasts with other recent cases like lebanon, central america, somalia discussed on page 10 of my testimony. that the administration's declined to find us tildes under the war powers resolution even though u.s. armed forces were repeatedly engaged by other forces and sustained significant casualties. fourth, we're using limited military means, not the kind of full military engagement with which the war powers resolution is primarily concerned. the legal adviser of 1975 in response to a request from congress about an incident during the ford administration. the violent u.s. armed forces are conflicting or facilitating after the handoff to nato has been modest in terms of its frequency, intensity, and severity. the air to ground strikes conducted by the u.s. are a far cry from the extensive aeria
the war's we have got accustomed to with vietnam, iraq, afghanistan is they are fraught mostly and there are very few among fed dead and wounded who were sensa and daughters of ceos, senators, members of congress or anything like that. it was the exact opposite and avert -- first world war the death toll fell proportionally higher on the upper class. the main reason for that was it was customary four sons of the upper class and aristocracy to have military careers. one major reason for this is that armies are not only there to fight wars against other countries but to maintain order at home. the 19th century was a tumultuous time in europe so was yearly 20th century and european armies were used to break strikes with the british army put down rebellions in ireland and so therefore the officer was generally reserved for those of the upper class is meeting when the country's went to war in 1914 come in the upper class is suffer the enormous toll. for example,, for the 30 graduates of the 10 killed in a single day, the first day of the battle in 1916 come the men who graduated fro
of the things about the wars that we have gotten accustomed to in this country in recent years, vietnam, iraq, and the stand is that they are fox mostly by the poor. they are are very very few among the dead and wounded in those three wars who have been sons or daughters off ceos, senators, members of congress, anything like that. it was the exact opposite and the first world war. the death toll actually fell proportionately higher on the upper classes. and the main reason for that was that it was customary for sons of the upper classes, sons of the aristocracy, to have military careers. and i think a major reason for this is that armies are not only there to fight wars against other countries. they are there to maintain order at home. the 19th century was a very tumultuous time in europe, so was the early 20th century. many of the european armies were used to break strikes or the british army you know, put down tenant farmer rebellions in ireland, and so therefore officer in the army was something that was generally reserved for people in the upper classes. this meant i'd do when these count
hope his father will return alive. >> he was in vietnam, so he made it back strong. >> his family earned a purple heart in vietnam and retired after more than 30 years selling mother's cookies to grocery stores. he loves fishing and this was his first time on the baja trip. >> last minute. two spots opened up, two guys couldn't make it, so we were supposed to go together. and now -- i offered for him to go for father's day and he went. caught with some friends of ours. >> brian was not his first, it's an annual family tradition for him and his three brothers. his brothers craig and gary pictured here and glenn survived when the boat capsized. family friend dianne cho says the family won't leave baja and all their adventures, they never left a brother behind. >> it's a special bonding time for them. they do other activities, too. we know that the three of them, craig, gary, and glenn, are all doing their very best down there. > brian wong is a month away from retiring. he and his family are clinging for hope. >> he could be on one of the islands, he could be in a dais so he can
of the vietnam war. a smaller version is making its way across the country in seattle. the replia is 240 feet long and 8 feet high and prompting powerful emotions. >> this is the first time i've ever dared venture to the wall, and it's har, but it's good. i'm glad i did it. i'm glad i'm here. i don't really know anybody that died over there. i just wanted to learn about it and i just wanted to see it, so i came over. >> the 3/4 scale version includes the names of more than 59,000 men and women who died in the vietnam war. >>> hackers strike again. this time attacking fox news political twitter accounts. why the secret service is getting involved in the investigation. the us doesn't have a consistent policy in how to deal with suspected terrorists. some in congress now say it's time to make a decision. >>> a few of the other stories on our run-down. the news edge at 11:00 will be right back.  >> hackers attacked fox news political account posting updates claiming the president was assassinated six tweets were sent claiming president obama was shot in iowa. fox n
the medal of honor to a living recipient for just the second time since the vietnam war. sergeant first class lee row petrey lost his right hand and part of his arm throwing a grenade away from fellow soldiers in 2008. the president yesterday praising the army ranger's historic heroism during a ceremony at the white house. petrey spoke with brian williams saying he's honored to have been singled t. >> everyone says how do you have such a great attitude? a lot of the people i met that were wounded, they have great attitudes, too. at the same time, a lot of these men and women, their limbs or bodies are hurt or severed, whatever, they have their bodies stolen from them, almost. they're driving down the road and they don't see the enemy. it's just you wake up or you're laying there and you're disfigured now. i had the choice to do what i did and fully metally knowing about what the dangers were. and it was my choice. >> sergeant first class lee row petry is the nation's 85th now living medal of owner recipient. we congratulate him and thank him for his service. >>> still ahead, the all-sta
-- after 39 years of service the last vietnam-era draftee finally retires. taking a look back at the end of an era of this hero. >>> the weekend box office and much more coming up. [ female announcer ] welcome to busch gardens virginia, where baltimore goes to get away. maybe it's because baltimore loves the legendary coasters. or that your entire family will have fun, even the little ones. it could be that water country usa has more of the waves, slides and rides everyone wants. so plan your getaway and come play. you never know who you'll run into. get started at buschgardens.com/va. cotton balls. duct tape. spoon. needle. thread. scalpel. announcer: the smallest moments can have the biggest impact on a child's life. >>> u.s. markets are closed today for the july 49 holiday. but last week was their best week in more than two years. the dow gained 246 points. last week's good news is having a positive effect overseas. tokyo's nikkei average rosee 94 points. and in london the ftsee opened higher. >>> japan's recovery from the natural disasters earlier this year could aid america economy.
and tepco appears likely to receive a order to build nuclear reactors in vietnam. senior tepco official juichi matsumoto told reporters it will continue to play a national part in exporting a nuclear power plant to vietnam. >>> japan's meteorological agency is putting lessons it learned from the nuclear disaster into place. it planned an announcement to improve the warning system. it said a wave as high as six meters could slam into the pacific coast, sometime later the agency increased expected height of the tsunami to more than ten meters. but a power blackout prevented most people along the northeastern coast from hearing the update. >> translator: i heard on the radio that a tsunami wave as high as three meters would be coming but i didn't hear anything about a much bigger tsunami. >> the meteorological agency's new plan is to issue a warning of the maximum possible tsunami once an earthquake with a magnitude of eight or more hits. then it will downgrade its estimates to the appropriate level when the actual scale of the quake is determined. the basic policy of issuing a tsunami war
for a connection between americans who serve in vietnam and an increased risk in dementia. america's team back at home tonight. they remain our top women. it just wasn't their day. "nightly news" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. it's one of the true media empires in the world. it's threatened and under attack. it's the empire of rupert murdoch, newspaper man who shut down one of his many papers but remains in the business along with some of the great name plates in film and television. the scandal that started with newspaper reporters eavesdropping on the cell phones of innocent people continues to claim new victims and may soon be felt more here in the u.s. than many first thought. it's still galloping its way through great britain where it is the story. tomorrow we get to hear from rupert murdoch. tonight there's another new development in this. we want to begin our reporting with nbc's stephanie gosk in london. stephanie, good evening. >> good evening, brian. every day since this scandal broke, there seems it be a new bombshell. revelations, resign
the frat boy aristocrat, george w. bush, running against an actual vietnam war veteran, and be it becomes this. he turns himself into this, he citessal gore's '60s-seeming interest in the environment to turn al gore into, basically, a '60s grown-up yuppie. so this continues to play out. all right, now, a little bit of trivia. just, we're going to break this up with some trivia questions just to make this a little fun. all right. and we're going to give you the answers at the end. what was the name of the song that patrick swayze performed on the "dirty dancing" soundtrack? so if you want to write them down, a, i've had the time of my life, b, she's like the wind, c baby in the corner, d, hungry eyes. i've got three sections just to quiz you. what famous actor played the corpse in "the big chill"? christopher reeve, harrison ford, alec baldwin or kevin costner? no yelling out. and here's the third question there this section. what city is the outsiders set in? a, omaha; b, tulsa; c, amarillo; d, topeka? i'll give you the answers at the end of this. so the second chapter of the book, and i'
last year. the spratley islands, which are controlled by vietnam, have a runway, a building and a lighthouse. china, taiwan, vietnam, malaysia, brunei, and the philippines claim sovereignty over all or some of the more than 200 islands and reefs. areas near the islands are known to have rich underwater oil and natural gas reserves. the claimants have occupied around 40 of the islands and reefs and built structures and stationed troops there. the countries are believed to be trying to consolidate their control ov the region and ild more facilities on the is to o cteedecessor u.s.enalmony. epatn d local d oatday a an opne w i43il ru thcrd cid tse dd t t y o lhoilme kenatang farhe pina e otheas devop l nd nd rnytaino el asrsut erlt f dnrn , a ndsnewndfrs endohee gi. ntochutor f y . r ,ngt0 nnd s. n . grhe dt9eso a stmyorsefou w. r y k. >>> our ld orth hr, three prefectures in northeastern japan iie moms tt shipped beef o cattle fed cesium-tainted stw. fukushima prefecture says seven farmsix cipalities fed their catt sawhahabe left outdoors after the marc nuclear accident at
. he was a vietnam veteran who served president clinton at the pentagon for four years. >>> we also learned this weekend of the death of nguyen cao ky, a americans of a certain age will remember him as former leader of south vietnam, who served as commander of the air force and prime minister of the regime, backed by the u.s. during the war. he was known for his trademark scarf and mustache. when saigon fell in 1975, he escaped by choppering on to a u.s. warship and settled in the u.s. for a time as a liquor store owner in california. he was 80 years old. >>> up next, it is not your parents' workplace anymore, but where do you draw the line when summer arrives in a decidedly new era. >>> we're going to close here tonight with something of a generational divide. an example of what happens as new generations come up and enter the workforce and the workplace. if you need evidence that we're a more casual country now, start with flip-flops, say, instead of sensible shoes. there now has been a study of how folks dress at work. and how what used to be beach wear a generation ago goes over
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